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a bunch of researchers in india. if this burger comes from a cow that was grazed on land that once upon a time was rain forest we can factor in the loss ecoservice and that's just the footprint. that does not include the low wages that are paid in the food industry or fields where even today we have workers who are living in conditions of modern day slavery. they're growing the tomatoes that end up in our burgers. the $200 hamburger is just $200 because of the environmental costs. if we factor in the labor costs it would even be hire. >> gavin: you talk about a small number of companies and corporations that disproportionately impact the distribution of food. i want to talk about that, but first i want to challenge with this question. do we produce enough food to feed 6.8 be billion people. if we do, is it the distribution problem that gets bottled up with the decisions of a few companies. >> i want to quote greg page. he's the cargill. he said we produce more calories per person than ever before in human history. there is more food on the planet than there ever has been. there is not a
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2 (some duplicates have been removed)

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